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Veer Teja
Veer Teja
Veer Teja
or Tejaji was legendary Rajasthani folk hero. He is considered one of the major eleven incarnations of Lord Shiva and worshipped as a deity in rural Rajasthan. Tejaji's legend is that of a young man, striving for respect and recognition, who is willing to sacrifice everything in order maintain tribal conceptions of honour. There are a number of different variations to the Tejaji legend as recounted by different bards and priests
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SPEAR
A spear is a pole weapon consisting of a shaft, usually of wood, with a pointed head. The head may be simply the sharpened end of the shaft itself, as is the case with fire hardened spears, or it may be made of a more durable material fastened to the shaft, such as flint, obsidian, iron, steel or bronze. The most common design for hunting or combat spears since ancient times has incorporated a metal spearhead shaped like a triangle, lozenge, or leaf. The heads of fishing spears usually feature barbs or serrated edges. The word spear comes from the Old English spere, from the Proto-Germanic speri, from a Proto-Indo-European root *sper- "spear, pole". Spears can be divided into two broad categories: those designed for thrusting in melee combat and those designed for throwing (usually referred to as javelins). The spear has been used throughout human history both as a hunting and fishing tool and as a weapon
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Vahana
Vahana
Vahana
(Sanskrit: वाहन, Vāhana, literally "that which carries, that which pulls") denotes the being, typically an animal or mythical entity, a particular Hindu deity is said to use as a vehicle. In this capacity, the vahana is often called the deity's "mount". Upon the partnership between the deity and his vahana is woven much iconography and mythology. Deities are often depicted riding (or simply mounted upon) the vahana. Other times, the vahana is depicted at the deity's side or symbolically represented as a divine attribute. The vahana may be considered an accoutrement[1] of the deity: though the vahana may act independently, they are still functionally emblematic or even syntagmatic of their "rider". The deity may be seen sitting or standing on the vahana
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992 album by Vesta Williams "Special" (Garbage song), 1998 "Special
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International Standard Book Number
"ISBN" redirects here. For other uses, see ISBN (other).International Standard Book
Book
NumberA 13-digit ISBN, 978-3-16-148410-0, as represented by an EAN-13 bar codeAcronym ISBNIntroduced 1970; 48 years ago (1970)Managing organisation International ISBN AgencyNo. of digits 13 (formerly 10)Check digit Weighted sumExample 978-3-16-148410-0Website www.isbn-international.orgThe International Standard Book
Book
Number (ISBN) is a unique[a][b] numeric commercial book identifier. Publishers purchase ISBNs from an affiliate of the International ISBN Agency.[1] An ISBN is assigned to each edition and variation (except reprintings) of a book. For example, an e-book, a paperback and a hardcover edition of the same book would each have a different ISBN. The ISBN is 13 digits long if assigned on or after 1 January 2007, and 10 digits long if assigned before 2007
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Rajasthani Language
Rajasthani (Devanagari: राजस्थानी) refers to a group of Indo-Aryan languages
Indo-Aryan languages
spoken primarily in the state of Rajasthan
Rajasthan
and adjacent areas of Haryana, Punjab, Gujarat, and Madhya Pradesh
Madhya Pradesh
in India
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Jyoti Mirdha
Jyoti Mirdha (born 26 July 1972) is the Indian politician. She was elected to the 15th Lok Sabha
15th Lok Sabha
(2009-2014) from the Nagaur (Lok Sabha constituency) as a Congress party candidate.Contents1 Family and early life 2 Political career 3 Positions Held in parliament 4 ReferencesFamily and early life[edit] Jyoti Mirdha Gehlaut is the daughter of Ram Prakash Mirdha and Veena Mirdha and also the granddaughter of Nathuram Mirdha, a prominent politician. Political career[edit] Jyoti Mirdha represented the Nagaur Parliamentary constituency in the 15th Lok Sabha
15th Lok Sabha
and is a member of the Indian National Congress
Indian National Congress
(INC). She was elected to 15th Lok Sabha
15th Lok Sabha
from Nagaur. She won the seat by a margin of 1.55-lakh votes in the year 2009
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Gurjar
Gurjar
Gurjar
or Gujjar
Gujjar
are a pastoral agricultural ethnic group with populations in India
India
and Pakistan
Pakistan
and a small number in northeastern Afghanistan.[1] Alternative spellings include Gurjara, Gurjjar, Gojar and Gūjar.[2][3][4][5] Although they are able to speak the language of the country where they live, Gurjars have their own language, known as Gujari
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Paner
Paner
Paner
is a village in Ajmer district
Ajmer district
in Rajasthan. This village is associated with the folk-deity Tejaji, as it was his sasural. Tejaji was married to Pemal, daughter of Raimal of Jhanjhar gotra. Raimal was the chieftain of this village and popularly known as Mehta
Mehta
or Mutha. The historical Paner
Paner
village is now abandoned and the present Paner village is situated 1 km south of it. There is a temple of Tejaji
Tejaji
at Paner
Paner
in which three statues are placed. People believe that a statue of Tejaji
Tejaji
came out from the ground on its own at site of Raimal's house. The magical powers of Tejaji
Tejaji
had spread all around. Maharaja Abhay Singh of Jodhpur
Jodhpur
wanted to shift this statue to his state Jodhpur
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Jhanjhar
Jhanjhar or Jhajhar or Jhajhad is gotra (clan) of Jat people
Jat people
found in Bhilwara, Hanumangarh
Hanumangarh
districts in Rajasthan, India. Jhanjhars have been associated with jat folk-deity Tejaji. The curse of Pemal[edit] It is believed that when Tejaji
Tejaji
died in fighting with enemies, Pemal decided to commit sati and cursed the village Paner that"Paner could not protect my suhag, Paner would be abandoned and Jhanjhar clan would not survive in Paner. Dholi
Dholi
could not beat the drum, Mali
Mali
did not offer flower to Tejaji
Tejaji
and Gurjars did not cooperate with Tejaji, all these clans would not survive in Paner."All the four clans Jhanjhar, Mali, Dholi
Dholi
and Gurjars are not found in the village even today
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Ajmer
RJ-01(Ajmer) RJ-36 (Beawar) RJ-42 (Kishangarh) RJ-48 (Kekri)Nearest city Jaipur, Udaipur, JodhpurWebsite www.ajmer.rajasthan.gov.in Ajmer
Ajmer
(pronounced [ədʒmeːr] ( listen)) is one of the major cities in the Indian state of Rajasthan
Rajasthan
and is the centre of the eponymous Ajmer
Ajmer
District. According to the 2011 census, Ajmer
Ajmer
had a population of 542,321 in the city, 551,101 including its suburbs.[1] Ajmer
Ajmer
is surrounded by the Aravalli Mountains. It is a pilgrimage centre for the shrine of the Sufi
Sufi
Saint Khwaja Moinuddin Chishti
Moinuddin Chishti
and is also the base for visiting Pushkar
Pushkar
(11 km), an ancient Hindu pilgrimage city, famous for the temple of Lord Brahma
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Takshaka
Takshaka
Takshaka
Takṣaka) was one of the Nagas mentioned in the Hindu
Hindu
epic Mahābhārata. He lived in a city named Takshasila, which was the new territory of Takshaka
Takshaka
after his race was banished by Pandavas led by Arjuna
Arjuna
from the Khandava Forest
Khandava Forest
and Kurukshetra, where they built their new kingdom. Takshaka
Takshaka
is known in Chinese and Japanese mythology as being one of the "eight Great Dragon Kings" (八大龍王 Hachi Ryuu-ou),[1] amongst Nanda (Nagaraja), Upananda, Sagara (Shakara), Vasuki, Balavan, Anavatapta and Utpala.Contents1 The king of Nagas 2 Family 3 Revenge on Pandavas 4 Other references 5 ReferencesThe king of Nagas[edit] Takshaka
Takshaka
is mentioned as a King of the Nagas at (1,3)
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Śuka
Shuka[1][2] (also Shukadeva, Shuka
Shuka
deva, Suka, Sukadev, Śukadeva Gosvāmī) was the son of the sage Vyasa
Vyasa
(credited as the organizer of the Vedas
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Parikshit
Pariksit (Sanskrit: परिक्षित्, Parikṣit[note 1]) was a Kuru king who reigned during the Middle Vedic period
Vedic period
(12th-9th centuries BCE).[1] Along with his son and successor Janamejaya I, he played a decisive role in the consolidation of the Kuru state, the arrangement of Vedic hymns into collections, and the development of the orthodox srauta ritual, transforming the Kuru realm into the dominant political and cultural center of northern Iron Age India.[2] He also appears as a figure in later legends and traditions
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Nāga
Nāga
Nāga
(IAST: nāgá; Devanāgarī: नाग) is the Sanskrit
Sanskrit
and Pali word for a deity or class of entity or being taking the form of a very great snake, specifically the king cobra, found in the Indian religions of Hinduism, Buddhism
Buddhism
and Jainism. A female nāga is a nāgin" or nāgini".[1]Contents1 Etymology 2 Hinduism 3 Buddhism 4 Other traditions4.1 Malaysia 4.2 Cambodia 4.3 Laos 4.4 Indonesia 4.5 Philippines5 Notable nāgas 6 In popular culture 7 Gallery 8 See also 9 References 10 Further reading 11 External linksEtymology[edit] Wikispecies
Wikispecies
has information related to Naja najaIn Sanskrit, a nāgá (नाग) is a cobra, the Indian cobra
Indian cobra
(Naja naja). A synonym for nāgá is phaṇin (फणिन्)
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Kharnal
Kharnal
Kharnal
is the village in Nagaur
Nagaur
district of Rajasthan, India.[1] It is the birthplace of Tejaji. It is situated at a distance of 16 km from Nagaur
Nagaur
in the southwest direction on Nagaur
Nagaur
- Jodhpur Road. The Kharnal
Kharnal
village was abandoned many times in the past and presently it is situated at a distance of 1 mile in northwest of ancient village. Tejaji
Tejaji
is considered to be folk-deity and worshiped in entire Rajasthan
Rajasthan
and Malwa in Madhya Pradesh by all communities. He was born on Bhadrapad Shukla Dashmi in year 1074, in the family of Dhaulya gotra Jats. His father was Chaudhary Taharji, a chieftain of Kharnal. His mother's name was Sugna
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